Live in the Windy City Blues
Download links and information about Live in the Windy City Blues by Little Walter, Otis Rush. This album was released in 2000 and it belongs to Blues genres. It contains 8 tracks with total duration of 33:14 minutes.
|Artist:||Little Walter, Otis Rush|
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|1.||It's Hard for Me to Believe, Baby (Live)||6:01|
|2.||May Be the Last Time (Live)||4:03|
|3.||I Got You (I Feel Good) [Live]||3:00|
|4.||Otis' Blues (Live)||4:02|
|5.||Goin' Down Slow (Live)||4:24|
|6.||Walter's Blues (Live)||3:32|
|7.||You're So Fine (Live)||4:44|
|8.||Watermelon Man (Live)||3:28|
This is a rehash of a very bad CD on the Tomato label entitled Blues Masters. It consists of extremely lo-fi recordings of Otis Rush and Little Walter performing separately with two entirely different backing groups. Purportedly recorded at the Chicago Blues Festival in 1967, the Otis Rush four-song set sounds more like a club recording than an outdoor festival date, but because the sound is so muffled and grainy, it's a tough call. There's only one real blues in the mix: the disc's opener, "It's Hard for Me to Believe, Baby." Otis then whips off two James Brown numbers, "May Be the Last Time" and "I Feel Good," before laying down the jazzy instrumental "Jambo" (here creatively titled "Otis' Blues"). The real heartbreakers come with the four Little Walter tracks. Not only is Walter at the end of the line, attempting to blow harp with a collapsed lung, but he's saddled with the lousiest, no-time-keeping bunch of hippie blues players imaginable. Walter's time gets all over the place on "You're So Fine" (here stupidly retitled "Lovin' You All the Time"), and his version of "Goin' Down Slow" is such a painful portrait of what his life had become that it'll tear your heart out. But he gamely blows with whatever he's got left on "Walter's Blues" and "Watermelon Man" (here retitled "Blue Mood." For completists only.